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consequences. where and what should the world do? >> well, we've waited a long time in syria. and i sincerely hope that now that the election is over the administration is going to act more forcefully. >> what should they be doing? >> first of all, we wasted 18 months in the u.n. trying to get the russians to go along with assad's overthrow. they were never going to do it. >> so we spent a lot of energy doing that and the u.n. should have taken another route? >> at a certain point it was a mistake. pull together the regional powers turkey saudi arabia others. get the opposition together. try to get a program, framework for a future syria that can include all syrians. what happens when the situation turns th as ss as violent as it has on the ground and brutality, it tends to empower the worst elements in the opposition. that's why you're seeing a violent opposition. that's why you're seeing al qaeda mixed in. and so you have to get ahold of this very quickly. i think you can see that we are at risk of a regional conflict out of syria, not just one that is confined to s
the world do >> we wait ad long time in syria. i hope now that the election is over the administration is going to act more forcefully. >> doing what? >> we wasted 18 months in the u.n. trying to get the russians to go along with assad's overthrow, they were never going to do it. >> don't spend energy on that taken another route. >> at a certain point it was a mistake. the regional powers turkey, saudi arabia, others get the opposition together, try to get a program, a framework for a future syria that can include all syrians because what happens when the situation turns this violent as it has on the ground with assad and his brutality, it tends to empower the worst elements in the opposition. that's why you're seeing a violent opposition, that's why you're seeing al qaeda mixed in, and so you have to get a hold of this very quickly because you can see we're at risk of a regional conflict out of syria not just one that is confined to syria. >> there's also the benghazi investigation. have we all been too quick to criticize this because we don't know the facts or are the obvious lessons
on the part of anybody, no international organization should listen to any arguments about going into syria or supporting the rebels in syria, in your judgment. >> in the syrian interest story -- first of all, we've got to get our intelligence correct. we don't know exactly what's happened in syria and i don't think we should fight a war on that. as to international organizations, it would be a good idea for us to join one. we are the only nation that has resisted the united nations . >> i only do this because we have a time clock here. great to see you. >> four parts. oliver stone always has an interesting take. >> unboring. >> yes, unboring. it's true. >>> instagram is kachanging the way that we see the world. we'll ask kevin systrom how his photo sharing site ended up [ libe ] le dnkrae ic oha lonn wer. eat moaue sghti ecic evs smeos n usac esi. th emesttso arow douan gw ouenelac w qteuris, lyews urxpur aayhath c dtoou 'sui aesn ard. dti romnd th iserome beusitel tstngen e am. romnd tt usit erti iru. yofe le erisomhi th y'rdog toelsagud ait the idroon d beevit dog go j. >>> there's an
syria, the worsening civil war challenging both leaders. >> congratulations to barack. i enjoy working with him. i think he's a successful american president and i look forward to working with him in the future. >> reporter: across global markets there was a collective sigh of relief where nervous analysts were scanning screens to make sense of a different kind of red and blue. >> we had a move up yesterday in u.s. markets and trading in london anticipating his win. a general mood of confidence this morning really all around the world. >> reporter: it's not just the economy. no change of leadership in the white house means no change of plans for now for the planned drawdown of u.s. troops in afghanistan. over the past few hours more world leaders have been expressing their reactions. congratulations came via twitter from russian president value me vladimir putin. benjamin netanyahu saying he vows to continue working with president obama to preserve the interests of israeli citizens. >> all right, thank you. i love looking at the reaction from other people. the woman in the beginning of
but they want to make sure syria's violence does not spill across the border. >>> britain's guardian says venice, italy, is getting some of the worst flooding ever reported. rising sea water has flooded 70% of the city. the flood surge which is five feet above normal was triggered by weekend >>> it's a chilly start to the day around the bay area. the sun coming up toward pleasanton and looks like nice sunny skies, but cold temperatures in spots. just above freezing in fairfield, 38 livermore. you get the idea, a chilly start to the day. these temperatures fairly mild, mid-60s in livermore. cool out toward the coastline, a little breezy there. the next couple of days should be a little bit warmer but showers could return on friday. >> this national weather report sponsored by macy's. >>> this national weather report sponsored by macy's. >>> who is paula broadwell? she literally wrote the >>> who is paula broadwell? she literally wrote the book on david petraeus. >> there's a good role model there who's value oriented. >> this morning we'll look at these two former soldiers, broadwell and petraeus
for syria. >> i can tell you that the president believes ambassador rice has done an excellent job and is grateful for her service. >> the president's choice of susan rice contrasts with his thinking four years ago when the president built a team of rivals, nominating former opponent hillary clinton to be secretary. with rice, he has selected one of his closest advisers. >> margaret, thank you. >>> report this is morning say petraeus will testify to congress this week about the attack that killed the american ambassador in libya. members are pushing for more answers about the benghazi incident. sharyl attkisson reports. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. behind closed doors for members of congress only. mike morell and state department officials briefed some committee members. the state department has internal cables and documents. tomorrow it's expected they'll be shown some surveillance video of the attack on the u.s. mission in benghazi for the first time. republicans have been briefed saying they're still mistyfied as to why some in the administration didn't want to call
there are competing considerings for both sides. the high level of volatility in the region. think about it, syria on israel's northern border, egypt on the southern border, now jordan. there's a lot of volatility, a lot of uncertainty. israel has benefited in a military sense enormously since its creation by disunity and lack of coordination among arabs. and that continues to this day. but they don't want to do anything that's likely to spark a wider conflict that would result in the end of its treaties with egypt and jordan and might lead to some degree of unification between arabs, being eroded by their common opposition to israel. >> norah? >> how much of this a test for the new egyptian government and president morsi? >> it's a very serious test for president morsi and the egyptian government. they, of course, have the same kind of conflicts in a reverse sense from those that israel does. they're trying to stabilize their own country, trying to recover from the economic decline that occurred immediately following the revolution, which led them into power. and at the same time, they have to re
for patriot missiles to defend its territory. in syria's capital, damascus. >> reporter: areas a couple of miles out are under control of the armed opposition. just one of the fronts in this ever-widening civil war. armed opposition fighters have staged hit and run attacks across the country over the past few days. they've seized some air bases and their video, we we can't independently verify shows them taking away crates of heavy weapons. this should improve their advantage on the battlefield but they're not holding these positions, apparently because they're being hit hard by the air from the syrian air force using missiles. we've heard those warplanes over damascus this morning. activists say there's been fighting inside the city itself and also on the airport road. for "cbs this morning," elizabeth palmer damascus. >>> to the economy here at home online retailers are counting the sales from cyber monday. one early estimate says americans spent $1.5 million yesterday, the biggest online shopping day of all time. rebecca jarvis is here. good morning. >> good morn
post. the mortar was not aimed at their position but they want to make sure syria's violence doesn't spill across the border. >> britain's "guardian" said venice is getting the worse flooding ever. the flood surge which is five feet above-normal was triggered by weekend storms. it's the worse case of flooding in the last 140 years. >> "usa today" reports on a near record wildfire season in the united states so far this year the total number of acres burned is more than 9 million. roughly the size of massachusetts and connecticut combined. >> britain's telegraph reports paul mccartney and his wife avoid a helicopter crash by two feet. new details came out from an incident in may. it almost crashed into tr >> this national weather report sponsored by macy's. >>> who is paula broadwell? she literally wrote the book on general david petraeus. >> great role model there who is value oriented, who speaks the truth. >> this morning we'll look at these two former soldiers broadwell and petraeus and why they had so much in common even before their affair. snoous airlines say new government r
's visiting jordan to discuss the crisis in neighboring syria, the worsening civil war challenging both leaders. >> congratulations to barack. i enjoy working with him. i think he's a very successful american president and i look forward to working with him in the future. >> reporter: across global markets, there was a collective sigh of relief where nervous analysts were scanning screens to make sense of a different kind of red and blue. >> we had a move up yesterday in u.s. markets and in late trading in london, sort of anticipating his win and a general mood of confidence this morning really all around the world. >> reporter: it's not just the economy. no change of leadership in the white house means no change of plans for now, with the planned drawdown of u.s. troops in afghanistan. other international reaction has been largely positive, if not positively glowing. afghan president hamid karzai said simply he hoped the relations between afghanistan and the u.s. could be further expanded. >> charlie dagata, thanks. it's always interesting to see how we're perceived by others around th
's not been able to produce similar results for syria. >> the president believes that ambassador rice has done an excellent job and is grateful for her service. >> reporter: the president's choice of susan rice contrasts with his thinking four years ago when the president built a team of rivals nominating hick to be secretary. with rice he selected one of his closest advisers. >> congress holds a second day of hearings today on that attack that killed the american ambassador to libya. as sharyl attkisson reports members are pushing for more answers. good morning. >> reporter: this week's many briefings for congress have been planned since before election. today they are behind closed doors meaning for members of congress only. yesterday acting cia director mike morell and state department officials briefed some committee members. the state department did see some internal cable and documents. tomorrow they will be shown surveillance video of the attack for the first time. republicans who have been briefed said they are mystified why so many in the administration didn't want to call the benghaz
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11

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